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Barkev Sanders Papers, 1947-1990

Overview of the Collection

Creator
Sanders, Barkev
Title
Barkev Sanders Papers
Dates
1947-1990 (inclusive)
Quantity
16 containers., (9 linear feet of shelf space.)
Collection Number
Cage 623
Summary
Professional papers, correspondence, and records pertaining to the Hanford mortality study in which Sanders was a participant from 1964 to 1976. The papers also include Sanders' involvement with the Social Security Mission of Japan, the United States Social Security Administration, real estate, and the personal materials.
Repository
Washington State University Libraries, Manuscripts, Archives, and Special Collections.
Manuscripts, Archives, and Special Collections
Terrell Library Suite 12
Pullman WA
99164-5610
Telephone: 509-335-6691
mascref@wsu.edu
Access Restrictions

This collection is open for research use.

Languages
English


Biographical NoteReturn to Top

Barkev Sanders was born Barkev Sandragortzian in Tagh, Shatach, Turkey to an Armenian family on July 2, 1903. His father was a teacher and a Protestant minister. Shortly after his birth, Sanders was taken to the city of Van, where he spent most of his childhood. In 1915, during the Turkish persecution of Armenians, Sanders and his family fled Turkey and relocated to Alkamar, Russian Armenia, where, also in 1915, both of his parents and two of his brothers died. Following his sojourn as a refugee in Russian Armenia, he emigrated to the United States, where he changed his surname to Sanders.

In 1923, Sanders entered Bridgewater State Teachers' College, in Massachusetts, where he received a Bachelor's degree in education. In 1926, he entered Columbia University, where he earned both a Master's degree in social psychology (1927) and a Ph.D. in sociology and statistics (1929). In 1940, Sanders also received a Juris Doctorate from Georgetown University, following his 1939 admission to the District of Columbia Bar. He was also a Fellow of Columbia University (1928-1929) and a Research Fellow of the Brookings Institution (1930-1931).

Sanders' professional life was as wide ranging as his academic background. In 1929, as a medical statistician for the Veterans' Administration (VA), he completed a study of expected rates of hospitalization for mental diseases among ex-servicemen, which was used as the basis of VA hospital construction plans prior to World War II.

In 1930, Sanders served as a research consultant for the White House Conference on Child Health and Development. In this capacity, Sanders provided a quantitative demonstration of the influence of environment on physical growth and development.

During 1931 and 1932, Sanders worked as a statistician for the Committee to Study Automobile Accident Compensation, which was sponsored by the Columbia University Research Council on Social Sciences. This study provided the foundation for the concept of no-fault auto insurance.

From 1932 to 1935, Sanders was employed by the U.S. Public Health Service, first as a medical statistician (1932-1933), in which capacity he studied addicts and other mental deviants, then as a psychologist (1933-1935), in which capacity he developed psychological and aptitude tests. During 1934, on loan from the U.S. Public Health Service, Sanders served as a research supervisor for the Federal Emergency Relief Administration. In this position, Sanders developed a study, which was later conducted, on white collar job opportunities for blacks in America.

From 1935 to 1937, Sanders worked for the U.S. Department of Justice as technical director of the Attorney General's Survey on Release Procedures, which was published in 1938. In 1937, Sanders moved to the Bureau of Research and Statistics Social Security Board, where he served as Section Chief of the Division of Health Studies. In this position, Sanders developed and conducted a study on American family composition, which was the basis of the 1939 amendments to the Social Security Act.

In 1939, Sanders became Chief of the Division of Health and Disability Studies within the Social Security Administration, where he designed and conducted studies that formed the basis of plans to protect families from the economic consequences of ill health. While in this position, Sanders also expanded his activities within the Social Security Administration to include in-service training lectures on the topic of illness as a cause of economic insecurity.

During 1947, the Social Security Administration loaned Sanders to the Social Security Mission to Japan. As a member of the Mission, Sanders advised General Douglas MacArthur on the design and development of a social insurance system for post-World War II Japan. The Mission's recommendations were accepted and put into operation.

In 1948, Sanders became a consultant on disabilty for the Social Security Administration's Division of Research and Statistics. In this position, Sanders helped states develop their own temporary disability insurance programs, as well as working with the Bureau of Old Age and Survivors' Insurance for amendments to the Social Security Act and a program for permanent and total disability insurance.

From 1950 to 1955, Sanders served as a research consultant with the Bureau of Old Age and Survivors' Insurance. In this position, Sanders continued his work on a permanent and total disability insurance program, which was enacted into law in 1954.

During this same period, Sanders also taught college level courses on a part time basis. At the Graduate School of the American Univerity (1948-1958), Sanders taught "Social and Economic Aspects of Health" and "Research Methods in Medical Care." Sanders also taught statistics courses at the Catholic University of America (1951-1959) and "Medical Economics" at the Johns Hopkins University (1952-1958). Sanders was also principal investigator/consultant for two studies at George Washington University. One study (1954-1970) was on patent utlization. The other study (1956-1957) examined the attitudes of American inventors toward defense inventions. In addition, in 1957, Sanders became a member of the editorial committee for the "Patent, Trademark and Copyright Journal of Research and Education" at George Washington University. He held this post until 1970. Sanders later served as a consultant and member of the board of the Foundation for Institutes of Research and Advanced Studies from 1969 to 1975.

From 1955 to 1956, Sanders worked as a research consultant for the Social Security Administration's Bureau of Old Age and Survivors' Insurance in its Division of Disability Operations. Also during 1955 and 1956, Sanders served as a research analyst for the President's Commission on Veterans' Pensions. The commission's findings were presented to Congress.

In 1956, Sanders transferred to the U.S. Public Health Service out of frustration with the Social Security Administration's use of what he claimed were unrealistic cost estimates in the disability insurance program he had played so important a role in developing. His new job in the Public Health Service was research consultant with the Division of General Health Services.

In 1960, while still employed by the Public Health Service, Sanders began working as a consultant for the United Mine Workers of America Welfare and Retirement Fund. Sanders advised the director of the the fund in respect to policies, plans, and prospective costs for the health care of the fund's beneficiaries. He held this position until 1974. Sanders also did similar consulting work for the Health Care Services of the Texas Hospital Association of Trinity University from 1970 to 1972.

In 1964, while on a month's leave from the Public Health Service, Sanders first went public with his criticisms of the U.S. government's use of what he considered to be misleading statistics. For the American Medical Association, Sanders prepared a critique of a government publication, which claimed that the high rejection rate by the U.S. Selective Service was attributable to inadequate health care. In his critique, Sanders purported to demonstrate that the government's thesis and method of approach were inappropriate and invalid.

Also in 1964, Sanders published an article in "Nation's Business," which criticized the Social Security Administration for the use of cost estimates, which he considered to be unrealistic. Within a month after the publication of this article, Sanders retired from the U.S. Public Health Service, which he also considered to be guilty of using unrealistic cost estimates. Disgusted and frustrated by his experiences with the federal bureaucracy, Sanders never again worked for the U.S. government except as a part time consultant to the U.S. Budget Bureau during 1965 and 1966.

In 1964, Sanders was contracted by the Graduate School of Public Health at the University of Pittsburgh to work as an actuarial consultant on an Atomic Energy Commission (AEC) study on the health of atomic energy workers in relation to radiation exposures received. Formally, the study's principal investigator was Dr. Thomas Mancuso, of the University of Pittsburgh. Nevertheless, Sanders, as the study's statistician, designed and conducted the research.

In 1971, Sanders, along with Mancuso and health physicist Allen Brodsky, the study's other co-investigator, presented preliminary findings, which showed no significant differences in mortality between Hanford atomic workers and limited matched worker control groups. Following this presentation, Sanders carried out far more detailed research on atomic worker mortality with larger control populations and greater details in regard to radiation exposure. As in the preliminary run, Sanders was able to find no evidence of mortality differences that could be attributed to low level radiation.

Mancuso, however, became convinced that low level radiation could constitute a cancer risk, following a 1974 study by Washington State health researcher Samuel Milham, which suggested that Hanford workers suffered from disproportionately high rates of cancer. In 1976, Sanders, however, began circulating a paper without Mancuso's approval, which, based on his own research, suggested there was no link between low level radiation and cancer.

The relationship between Mancuso and Sanders rapidly deteriorated. Within months, Mancuso fired Sanders and replaced him with two British researchers, Dr. Alice Stewart and George Kneale, her statistician, both of the University of Birmingham. Stewart and Kneale then subjected Sanders' data to retrospective analyses, which included only those workers dying of certain diseases, instead of the entire base population in Sanders' original design. From these analyses, Mancuso, Stewart, and Kneale concluded that there was a link between low level radiation and cancer. Their findings were published in 1977.

Sanders loudly protested what he considered to be a twisting of his research by Mancuso, Stewart, and Kneale. Indeed, many members of the scientific community backed up Sanders' claims that Stewart's and Kneale's analyses were not legitimate. In turn, Mancuso's reputation as a scientist suffered as a result of the controversy. When, in 1977, the AEC's successor, the Energy Research and Development Agency, removed the health and mortality study from Mancuso's control and transferred it to the Oak Ridge National Laboratories, in Tennessee, Mancuso accused the federal government and the nuclear industry of conspiring to suppress his finding that low level radiation was linked to cancer.

In the wake of this controversy, Sanders abandoned research and returned to his home in the San Diego area, where he had lived since 1969 when he relocated from Bethesda, Maryland. In 1977, he received a broker's license and worked as a real estate investment counselor as late as 1990. As of this writing, Sanders is living in La Jolla, California with his wife, the former Bessie Gruber, with whom he fathered two children.

Content DescriptionReturn to Top

The Barkev Sanders Papers primarily consist of Sanders' professional papers and records of the Hanford mortality study in which he was involved from 1964 to 1976. There are also a much smaller number of miscellaneous papers related to other aspects of Sanders' life and career, including his involvement with the Social Security Mission of Japan, the United States Social Security Administration, real estate, and personal material related to his retirement years.

Series One is General Correspondence. This series includes mostly professional correspondence sent or received by Barkev Sanders between 1951 and 1990. Major correspondents include A.F. Becher, Chief - AEC Safety Office, Oak Ridge, Tennessee (1969-76); Allen Brodsky, co-investigator in AEC Hanford mortality study (1966-90); Lynn F. Denton, Union Carbide Nuclear Division, Oak Ridge, Tennessee (1973-76); Robert C. Elston, Professor - School of Biostatistics, University of North Carolina-Chapel Hill (1971-76); William E. Hanna, Director - U.S. Social Security Administration Bureau of Processing and Accounts (1968-75); Clever W. Kirklin, Professional Research and Support Services Manager - Hanford Environmental Health Foundation (1969-77); Thomas F. Mancuso, chief investigator in AEC Hanford mortality study (1966-78); Stephen S.T. Sefcik, Programmer - Graduate School of Public Health, University of Pittsburgh (1973-76); and Ron Vergona, Programmer - Graduate School of Public Health, University of Pittsburgh (1974-75).

Series Two is the General File, which primarily consists of material related to the AEC Hanford mortality study, although it also includes a much smaller amount of material related to the Social Security Mission of Japan, the U.S. Social Security Administration, real estate, and personal material from Sanders' retirement years.

Use of the CollectionReturn to Top

Preferred Citation

[Item Description]. Cage 623, Barkev Sanders Papers . Manuscripts, Archives, and Special Collections, Washington State University Libraries, Pullman, WA.

Administrative InformationReturn to Top


Detailed Description of the CollectionReturn to Top

The following section contains a detailed listing of the materials in the collection.

General Correspondence, 1951-1990Return to Top

Container(s) Description Dates
Box/Folder
1 / 1
A-BE
1969-1990
1 / 2
BI-BR
1966-1978
1 / 3
BR
1980
1 / 4
BR-DA
1969-1990
1 / 5
DE-DI
1970-1982
2 / 6
DE-EL
1971-1981
2 / 7
EL-G
1970-1980
2 / 8
H-J
1956-1985
2 / 9
K
1969-1989
2 / 10
L
1970-1978
3 / 11
MA
1966-1973
3 / 12
MA
1974-1978
3 / 13
MA-N
1955-1989
4 / 14
O-R
1951-1990
4 / 15
SA-SE
1968-1979
4 / 16
SH-Y
1952-1990

General File, 1947-1990Return to Top

Container(s) Description Dates
Box/Folder
5 / 17
Accounting Manuals
1969-1970
5 / 18
AEC
1965-1969
5 / 19
AEC
1970-1974
5 / 20
AEC Health Mortality Study: Purpose, Scope, and Design, Part I
1969
5 / 21
AEC Health Mortality Study: Purpose, Scope, and Design, Part II
1969
5 / 22
American Family Publishers Sweepstakes
1988
5 / 23
American Statistical Association/Quantitative Methods Seminar Group
1978
5 / 24
Anderson, Terence W. - Radiation Exposures of Hanford, Workers
1978
5 / 25
Atomic Energy Labor-Management Advisory Committee
1970
6 / 26
Batelle Memorial Institute
1973-1976
6 / 27
Becher, A.F. - AEC Life Time Health and Mortality Study - A Summary of the Initial Problem, Progress to Date and Continuing Problems Which Require Resolution
1972
6 / 28
Bell, Robert F. - Epidimiological Feasibility Reports
1965-1966
6 / 29
Brodsky, Allen - Correspondence
1970-1987
6 / 30
Brodsky, Allen - Miscellaneous
1971-1975
6 / 31
Brodsky, Allen - Research
1971-1980
6 / 32
Brodsky, Allen - Study of AEC Contractor Employees' Health Status (Draft)
1969
6 / 33
Brodsky, Allen - Testimony
1978-1980
6 / 34
Causes of Death
1974
6 / 35
Congressional Seminar on Low Level Radiation
1978
6 / 36
Concern, Inc
1974
6 / 37
Du Pont
1973
6 / 38
Du Pont
undated
6 / 39
EPA
1978
6 / 40
ERDA
1976
6 / 41
General Briefing on Mancuso Project
1970
6 / 42
Hanford Environmental Health Foundation
1968-1976
7 / 43
Hanford Mortality
1952-1976
7 / 44
Health Physics Society
1971-1976
7 / 45
Health Protection Meeting - Richland
1971
7 / 46
Heid, Lagerquist, Marks, Snyder, Stuart - Report of the Advisory Committee on Dose from Plutonium and Other Transuranics Recorded on Hanford Tapes
1973
7 / 47
HMP Associates
1972
7 / 48
Hull Shore - Standards, Statistics and Sternglass: Guilt By Association
1971
7 / 49
Hutchison, George - Critique of Mancuso, Stewart, Kneale Analysis
1978
7 / 50
Idaho Falls Meeting
1970
7 / 51
Journal of Occupational Medicine
1969-1972
7 / 52
Kleitman, Daniel J - Critique of MSK Report
1978
7 / 53
Kneale, G.W. - Correspondence
1978
7 / 54
Kneale, Stewart, Mancuso - Reanalysis of Data Relating to the Hanford Study of the Cancer Risks of Radiation Workers
1978
7 / 55
Kneale, Stewart, Mancuso - The Hanford Data - A Reply to Recent Criticisms
1978
7 / 56
Lapp, Ralph E. - Draft Being Circulated to Critics Prior to Submissions for Publication
1978
7 / 57
Loss of Fluid Test Project
1976-1980
7 / 58
Louisville Meeting
1970
7 / 59
Mancuso, Thomas - Contract Renewal Proposal
1975
7 / 60
Mancuso, Thomas - Correspondence
1965-1971
8 / 61
Mancuso, Thomas - Correspondence
1972
8 / 62
Mancuso, Thomas - Correspondence
1973-1978
8 / 63
Mancuso, Thomas - The Development of the Social Security; Approach to Epidimelogical Studies
undated
8 / 64
Mancuso, Thomas - Grant Application
1972
8 / 65
Mancuso, Thomas - Grant Application
1974
8 / 66
Mancuso, Thomas - Grant Application
1975
8 / 67
Mancuso, Thomas - Grant Application
1975
8 / 68
Mancuso, Thomas - Notice of Research Project
1974
8 / 69
Mancuso, Thomas - Opening Statement
1970
8 / 70
Mancuso, Thomas - Radiation Study Progress Report #12
1976
8 / 71
Mancuso, Thomas - Radiation Study Progress Report #13
1977
8 / 72
Mancuso, Thomas - Research
1970-1978
8 / 73
Mancuso, Thomas - Summary Progress Report
1974
8 / 74
Mancuso, Thomas - Statement
1968
8 / 75
Mancuso Sanders - Contract Renewal Proposal
1973
9 / 76
Mancuso Sanders - Radiation Study Progress Report #9
1973
9 / 77
Mancuso Sanders - Radiation Study Progress Report #9 Draft
1973
9 / 78
Mancuso Sanders - Radiation Study Progress Report #10
1974
9 / 79
Mancuso Sanders - Radiation Study Progress Report #11
1975
9 / 80
Mancuso, Sanders, Brodsky - Contract Renewal Proposal
1971
9 / 81
Mancuso, Sanders, Brodsky - Miscellaneous Research
1970-1972
9 / 82
Mancuso, Sanders, Brodsky - Radiation Study Presentation
1971
9 / 83
Mancuso, Sanders, Brodsky - Radiation Study Presentation Draft Copy
1971
9 / 84
Mancuso, Sanders, Brodsky - Radiation Study Presentation Draft w/ Notes
1971
10 / 85
Mancuso, Sanders, Brodsky - Radiation Study Progress Report #1
1965
10 / 86
Mancuso, Sanders, Brodsky - Radiation Study Progress Report #2
1966
10 / 87
Mancuso, Sanders, Brodsky - Radiation Study Progress Report #3
1967
10 / 88
Mancuso, Sanders, Brodsky - Radiation Study Progress Report #4
1968
10 / 89
Mancuso, Sanders, Brodsky - Radiation Study Progress Report #5
1969
11 / 90
Mancuso, Sanders, Brodsky - Radiation Study Progress Report #6
1970
11 / 91
Mancuso, Sanders, Brodsky - Radiation Study Progress Report #7
1971
11 / 92
Mancuso, Sanders, Brodsky - Radiation Study Progress Report #7
1971
11 / 93
Mancuso, Sanders, Brodsky - Radiation Study Progress Report #8
1972
11 / 94
Mancuso, Sanders, Fuqua - Grant Application
1972
11 / 95
Mancuso, Sanders, Fuqua - Notice of Research Project
1975
11 / 96
Mancuso, Sullivan, Baseman - Budget
1974
11 / 97
Mancuso, Stewart, Kneale - Radiation Exposures of Hanford Workers Dying From Cancer and Other Causes
1976
11 / 98
Mancuso, Stewart, Kneale - Radiation Exposures of Hanford Workers Dying From Cancer and Other Causes
1977
11 / 99
Marks, Sidney - Health Physics Society Presentation
1978
11 / 100
Martell, Edward - Research
1974-1975
11 / 101
Milham, Samuel J. - Increased Cancer Mortality Among Employees of the AEC, Hanford
1974
11 / 102
Milham, Samuel J. - Miscellaneous
1974
11 / 103
Milham, Samuel J. - Occupational Mortality in Washington State
1974
11 / 104
Miscellaneous
1965
11 / 105
Miscellaneous
1966
11 / 106
Miscellaneous
1967
11 / 107
Miscellaneous
1968
12 / 108
Miscellaneous
1969
12 / 109
Miscellaneous
1970
12 / 110
Miscellaneous
1971
12 / 111
Miscellaneous
1972
12 / 112
Miscellaneous
1973
12 / 113
Miscellaneous
1974
12 / 114
Miscellaneous
1975
12 / 115
Miscellaneous
1976
12 / 116
Miscellaneous
undated
12 / 117
Mound Laboratory
1971
12 / 118
National Health Council
1970
13 / 119
Newton, Larson, Heid, Nelson, Fuqua, Norwood, Marks, Mahony - Tissue Analysis for Plutonium at Autopsy
1966
13 / 120
Norwood, Rising, Kirklin, Brodsky, Sanders, Mancuso - Cumulative Dose From Diagnostic Irradiation
1972
13 / 121
Nuclear Test Data
1951-1972
13 / 122
Oak Ridge
1963-1976
13 / 123
Offsite Radiation
1963-1970
13 / 124
Preliminary Findings Presented to AEC
1971
13 / 125
Radiation Study - Accounting
1969
13 / 126
Report on Hanford AEC Feasibility Study
1969
13 / 127
Report on Radiation Study
1977
13 / 128
Rocky Flats
1953-1972
14 / 129
Rosenthal, Robert - Research
1961-1962
14 / 130
Sanders, Barkev - The AEC Health and Mortality Study - Rough Draft
1969
14 / 131
Sanders, Barkev - Another Approach of Comparing the Mortality of Exposed and Nonexposed White Male Hanford Employees Who Entered Employment in 1944
1975
14 / 132
Sanders, Barkev - Background and Purpose of AEC Contract
1967
14 / 133
Sanders, Barkev - Certain Observations Regarding Information on Deaths of Hanford Employees
1970
14 / 134
Sanders, Barkev - Comparative Deaths and Differential Causes of Death
1972
14 / 135
Sanders, Barkev - Comparative Lifetime Cumulative Dose Levels for Cancer Deaths Vis-a-Vis Deaths from Causes Other Than Cancer
1975
14 / 136
Sanders, Barkev - Comparative Longevity of Radiation Exposed and Nonexposed Hanford Employees
1975
14 / 137
Sanders, Barkev - Comparative Longevity of Radiation Exposed Versus Nonexposed Hanford Employees
1975
14 / 138
Sanders, Barkev - Comparative Mortality of Nonstarts With That of Their Own Siblings
1972
14 / 139
Sanders, Barkev - Critiques
1959-1980
14 / 140
Sanders, Barkev - Differential Causes of Death
1973
14 / 141
Sanders, Barkev - Dissent from Certain Portions of the Social Security Mission's Majority Report
1947
14 / 142
Sanders, Barkev - External and Internal Ionizing Radiation and Other Industrial Toxicants as Possible Causes of Cancer
1974
14 / 143
Sanders, Barkev - External Exposure to Radiation Related to Selected Causes of Death Among Hanford Employees
1974
14 / 144
Sanders, Barkev - Feasibility Study of the Correlation of Lifetime Health and Mortality Experience of AEC Contractors
1967
14 / 145
Sanders, Barkev - Federal Health Estimates - 300\% Wrong
1964
14 / 146
Sanders, Barkev - Further Instructions in Testing Possible Relationship Between External Whole Body Radiation and Death Rates Using Dose Level, Animal Dose Frequency and Years Lapsed Since the Initial Exposure as the Criteria
1973
15 / 147
Sanders, Barkev - The Hanford Study
1975
15 / 148
Sanders, Barkev - The Inference of Higher Death from Certain Cancers Among Male Hanford Employees is Inconclusive and its Association With Radiation Unwarranted
1974
15 / 149
Sanders, Barkev - Handwritten Manuscripts, Notes, and Tabulations
1965-1973
15 / 150
Sanders, Barkev - Instructions for Analysis of Hanford Mortality Experience
1970
15 / 151
Sanders, Barkev - Latest Tabulations from Dr. Milham
1974
15 / 152
Sanders, Barkev - Life Long Radiation Record
1972
15 / 153
Sanders, Barkev - Lifetime Occupational Exposure for Employees of AEC Contractors
1972
15 / 154
Sanders, Barkev - Lifetime Occupational Exposure for Employees of AEC Contractors - Drafts
1972
15 / 155
Sanders, Barkev - Low-Level Radiation and Cancer Deaths
1977-1978
15 / 156
Sanders, Barkev - Measuring Community Health Levels
1964
15 / 157
Sanders, Barkev - Miscellaneous
undated
15 / 158
Sanders, Barkev - Mortality Experience of Pensioners of UMWA Welfare and Retirement Fund
1968
15 / 159
Sanders, Barkev - Mortality Survey Study - Chapter 6
1963
15 / 160
Sanders, Barkev - Mortality Survey Study - Chapter 7
1963
15 / 161
Sanders, Barkev - Mortality Survey Study - Chapters 8-12
1963
15 / 162
Sanders, Barkev - Nature and Extent of ERDA "Health and Mortality Study,"
1975
15 / 163
Sanders, Barkev - Presentation and Discussion of Some Prepreliminary Mortality Experience for Hanford Employees and Certain Controls
1971
15 / 164
Sanders, Barkev - Progress Problems
1966
16 / 165
Sanders, Barkev - Real Estate
1978-1987
16 / 166
Sanders, Barkev - Some Difficulties in Measuring Inventive Activity
1962
16 / 167
Sanders, Barkev - Some Very Preliminary Indications of Hanford Employee Mortality Rates
1971
16 / 168
Sanders, Barkev - Study of Hanford Employees and Controls
1973
16 / 169
Sanders, Barkev - Suggested Preliminary Draft Report to AEC on Feasibility
1964
16 / 170
Sanders, Barkev - Suggested Procedures for Cohort Analyses to Determine Differential Mortality of Workers with Industrial Exposure to Radiation
1966
16 / 171
Sanders, Barkev - Time Sheets
1970-1976
16 / 172
Sanders, Barkev - University of Pittsburgh Lecture
1968
16 / 173
Sanders, Barkev - What Would "Medicare" Cost?
1965
16 / 174
Sanders, Bessie - Heart Attack
1989-1990
16 / 175
Sanders vs. University of Pittsburgh
1976
16 / 176
Stewart, Alice - Health Physics Society Presentation
1978
16 / 177
Stewart, Alice - Low Dose Radiation Cancers in Man
1971
16 / 178
Subcontract Between the University of Pittsburgh and Barkev Sanders
1973-1974
16 / 179
Social Security Administration
1967-1976
16 / 180
University of Colorado
1976
16 / 181
USAF Radiological Health Laboratory
1971
16 / 182
US Nuclear Regulatory Commission
1978
16 / 183
US Transuranium Registry
1974-1975
16 / 184
Veteran's Administration
1955-1956
16 / 185
Voelz Hempelmann - Health Study of Plutonium Workers: Protocol for a Morbidity and Mortality Study
1976
16 / 186
Wandel, Davis, Mountain, Sanders, Staten - Report of the Social Security Mission
1947
16 / 187
Who's Who in California
1982-1984